The Benefits Of Evolving Your HPE BladeSystem Environment To HPE Synergy

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The benefits of evolving your HPE BladeSystem environment to HPE Synergy composable Infrastructure solution Contents Introduction . 2 Customer advantages of HPE Synergy . 2 One infrastructure .2 Simpler operations. 6 Superior economics .7 Designed for the future. 9 HPE Synergy fits into your BladeSystem environment. 10 Same data center footprint. 11 Same and more applications . 11 Same and simpler management operations . 11 Migration options . 11 Conclusion . 11 Appendix: System comparison assumptions and details . 12 HPE BladeSystem versus HPE Synergy system configuration, assumptions, and cost details . 12 HPE BladeSystem versus HPE Synergy system configuration, assumptions, and cost details . 12 Resources . 14 Technical white paper

Technical white paper Page 2 Introduction Today’s idea economy calls for businesses to transform ideas into services at a faster pace. It has never been easier, or more crucial, to turn ideas into new products, services, or applications—and quickly drive them to market. HPE Synergy is a single composable infrastructure that can help IT organizations simplify operational complexity in traditional environments and accelerate service velocity. New classes of applications exist in the idea economy which bring ideas to market faster and more efficiently. At the same time, IT environments must sustain traditional business applications that run core business operations. Examples of these traditional applications include large prepackaged databases and enterprise resource planning (ERP) applications. Gartner describes this type of IT environment as “bimodal computing.” Companies are expected to adopt a strategy that maintains existing infrastructure for traditional applications, and creates a different infrastructure and tools for the new cloud-native and mobile applications. HPE Synergy is the ideal architectural and management solution that addresses both traditional business applications and the emerging idea economy applications for current IT environments. HPE Synergy is the first platform built from the ground up for Composable Infrastructure that empowers IT organizations to create and deliver new value instantly and continuously. It uses a single management interface and Unified API to reduce operational complexity for traditional workloads and to increase operational velocity for the new breed of applications and services. This document describes HPE Synergy management, methods, and why transitioning from your present HPE BladeSystem c-Class environment is beneficial. 1 For detailed information about HPE Synergy physical infrastructure, see the technical white paper, “HPE Synergy: the first composable infrastructure.” To read about HPE Synergy architecture and management features in more depth, see the technical white paper, “HPE Synergy Management Infrastructure, Managing Composable Infrastructure.” Customer advantages of HPE Synergy The HPE Synergy provides powerful incentives to transition from the HPE BladeSystem c-Class portfolio to HPE Synergy: One infrastructure—Runs any workload with more fluid pools of compute, storage, and fabric Simpler operations—Advanced software-defined intelligence reduces operational complexity Superior economics—Lower total cost of ownership through capital expenditure and operating expense savings Designed for the future—New infrastructure architecture, delivering benefits now and in the future One infrastructure HPE Synergy infrastructure can enable a broader set of applications, at lower cost. This infrastructure includes significant enhancements in raw resources (compute, storage, and fabric), compared to HPE BladeSystem c-Class. These enhancements translate into more horsepower, and more storage for your applications. Table 1 lists some of the benefits that come with one infrastructure. Table 1. HPE Synergy infrastructure benefits More powerful compute Shared direct-attached storage (DAS) Rack-scale fabric Up to 50% more DIMMs per CPU (3X more DIMMs per CPU with EX) 28-core/205W CPUs Shareable drives up to 200 per compute Connect up to 3.8X more compute to a single flat fabric Up to 5X increased bandwidth per compute Deliver more application horsepower Enable storage-oriented applications such as HPE StoreVirtual, VMware vSAN, Ceph object storage Improve east-west traffic performance Reduced uplink port cabling 29% lower cost per VM for 2P (36% lower cost per VM for 4P) Up to 14X greater storage per compute 37K Uplink port savings per rack 1 The performance and cost metrics comparisons between HPE product lines in this document are based on internal HPE testing and evaluation.

Technical white paper Page 3 Along with 29% lower cost per VM, a result of the additional memory and improved economics (discussed in the “Superior economics” section), HPE Synergy provides more flexible storage options ranging from stateless 2 (available resources with no storage or controller identity) to configurations with four internal drives. More powerful compute HPE Synergy 2- and 4-socket compute module advantages over HPE BladeSystem c-Class servers include: Power and cooling support for the full range of current and future Intel processors to 28 core and 205 watts without any constraints or limitations. HPE BladeSystem c-Class Gen10 servers are limited to 150 watts (or less) CPUs, reducing the maximum core count and overall system performance. A DIMM slot increase of 50 percent with comparable servers such as the SY 480 Gen10 and the BL460c Gen10. Additionally, Intel Xeon EX processors support three times the number of DIMM slots compared to Intel EP processors on BladeSystem. For example, with the BL460c Gen9 and Gen10 servers you have a 16 DIMM capacity versus the SY 620 Gen9, which has a 48 DIMM capacity. HPE Synergy also offers 4-socket compute modules, allowing for up to 96 DIMM slots in the HPE Synergy SY 680 Gen9 module, three times the capacity of the HPE BladeSystem BL660c Gen9 server. Up to 10 interchangeable mezzanine slots in HPE Synergy compute modules with support for dual-port 50 Gb Ethernet adapters (2,000GbE maximum full duplex per compute) versus three (plus two dedicated FlexibleLOM for the onboard network adapter) in HPE BladeSystem c-Class servers (400GbE maximum full duplex per server). HPE Synergy provides a broad range of compute compared to HPE BladeSystem including 2- and 4-socket Gen10 models supporting a full range of Intel Xeon Scalable family processors to 205 watts and 2- and 4-socket E5, and 2- and 4-socket E7 Gen9 models. Shared direct-attached storage (DAS) HPE Synergy storage modules accommodate up to 40 small form factor (SFF) drives, while an HPE c-Class storage blade accommodates 12 drives. The HPE Synergy storage module resources can be specified and assigned to multiple compute modules within the same frame, while HPE c-Class storage blades work only with a directly adjacent server blade. Up to five HPE Synergy D3940 Storage Modules can be deployed within the same frame, allowing HPE Synergy to map up to 200 drives per compute module. The result is affordable storage options with up to six times more storage per HPE Synergy compute. Internal storage is accessible as direct-attached file, object, or remote block. HPE Synergy is also extendable with direct-attached or fabric-attached HPE 3PAR storage as part of the resource pools. The HPE Synergy storage module supports multi-tiered technology for solid state drive (SSD) and hard disk drive (HDD) storage in both SAS and SATA options to achieve the right cost/performance. Customers can take full advantage of all flash configurations both in DAS (using the non-blocking 12 Gb SAS fabric) and SAN configurations using 3PAR all-flash arrays connected via a variety of Fibre Channel options. 2 HPE defines true “stateless” operation as allowing IP addresses to be assigned to software such as operating systems (similar to the way IP addresses are assigned to hardware). This allows environment planning apart from hardware and enables fast implementation when hardware is available.

Technical white paper Page 4 These flexible storage options achieve the right cost/performance based on a wide variety of workloads. For larger scale enterprise applications looking for Tier-1 service levels, HPE 3PAR StoreServ flash arrays are capable of serving both block and file applications with 99.9999% (6-nines) of availability, and up to 60 PB and 10M IOPS in a single federated storage pool. HPE Synergy Composable Storage’s superior, enterprise-grade availability allows IT to quickly and confidently implement infrastructure changes with simplified template-based operations. In many cases change operations such as updating firmware can be implemented while the infrastructure is online, which significantly reduces manual interactions and errors and ensures real-time compliance. Rack-scale fabric HPE Synergy Composable Fabric delivers high performance and composability for the delivery of applications and services. It simplifies network connectivity using fabric disaggregation in a cost-effective, highly available and scalable architecture. HPE Synergy Composable Fabric creates a pool of flexible fabric capacity configurable almost instantly to provision infrastructure for a broad range of applications. HPE Synergy Composable Fabric’s enterprise-grade availability allows IT to implement frictionless infrastructure changes with one-tool, one-step template-based operations from the HPE Synergy Composer. HPE Synergy fabric is rack-scale (three frames at 20 Gb, five frames at 10 Gb), while HPE BladeSystem c-Class fabric options are single enclosure only and require more uplinks to the data center network. HPE Synergy employs a master/satellite composable fabric. 3 The master module contains intelligent networking capabilities that extend connectivity to satellite HPE Interconnect Link Modules in additional frames. This eliminates the need for top of rack (ToR) switches, and reduces both cost and complexity. The reduction in components also simplifies fabric management by reducing management touchpoints, while consuming fewer ports at the data center aggregation layer. HPE Synergy Composable Fabric employs a flat, east/west architecture to maximize data throughput and minimize latency with only a single hop within large domains of virtual machines (VMs) and up to 60 compute modules. HPE Synergy compute modules offer up to 10 interchangeable mezzanine slots with support for dual-port 50 Gb Ethernet adapters (2,000GbE maximum full duplex per compute) versus three (plus two dedicated FlexibleLOM for the onboard network adapter) in HPE BladeSystem c-Class servers (400GbE maximum full duplex per server). Also, legacy hierarchical architectures use a north/south design that creates oversubscription bottlenecks and adds latency caused by multiple hops, both of which negatively impact performance. Figure 1 provides additional compute infrastructure comparisons that support the transition from HPE BladeSystem to HPE Synergy. 3 For more about the “master/satellite” composable fabric, see the “HPE Synergy: the first composable infrastructure” technical white paper.

Technical white paper Page 5 2P Server Comparison HPE BladeSystem BL460c Gen10 16 768 2 12 12 SY 480c Gen10 Compute DIMMs per module DIMMs per rack* Interchangeable mezzanine cards** Storage Drives per storage module Mapped drives per compute Fabric Compute per fabric switched pair 16 * Comparisons made at three frames at maximum number of CPUs. 24 864 3 HPE Synergy 40 200 60 ** HPE BladeSystem also has dedicated mezzanine for an onboard FlexLOM adapter. 4P Server Comparison BL660c Gen9 32 768 5** HPE BladeSystem c7000 Enclosure 12 24 8 SY 660 Gen10 Compute DIMMs per module 48 DIMMs per rack* 864 Interchangeable mezzanine cards** 10 Storage Drives per storage module 40 Mapped drives per compute 160 Fabric Compute per fabric switched pair 30 * Comparisons made at three frames at maximum number of CPUs. ** HPE BladeSystem also has two dedicated mezzanines for onboard FlexLOM adapters. Figure 1. HPE BladeSystem and HPE Synergy infrastructure comparisons HPE Synergy 12000 Frame HPE Synergy D3940 HPE Synergy Composable Fabric

Technical white paper Page 6 Simpler operations HPE Synergy has several significant management enhancements compared to HPE BladeSystem c-Class infrastructure. HPE Synergy Composer provides automated discovery of physical resources. All HPE Synergy Frames linked in a domain are automatically identified, assigned resources by HPE Composer, and then placed into a monitored state. New resources are self-assimilated into the managed environment. This means that managing all HPE Synergy compute, storage, and fabric resources is greatly simplified (Figure 2). Figure 2. HPE Synergy management enhancements There is a significant reduction in the time required for complex administration, maintenance, and the expense associated with those tasks. This operational efficiency is a result of HPE Synergy being developed to run at larger scale and positioned for cloud environments. HPE Synergy Composer management Each HPE Synergy includes an HPE OneView instance. HPE OneView is ready to run when HPE Synergy boots up. External instances of HPE OneView (such as those in HPE BladeSystem environments) must be configured as the HPE c-Class servers boot up. The HPE Synergy management ring connects up to 21 frames together enabling the HPE Synergy Composer to automatically discover and inventory all resources in the management ring. HPE c-Class servers require each enclosure to be manually configured before it may be imported into an HPE OneView managed environment.

Technical white paper Page 7 Embedded HPE OneView makes storage operations easier to manage in HPE Synergy. HPE OneView enables end-to-end management of infrastructure with provisioning automation of HPE 3PAR StoreServ storage volumes, external SAN fabric zoning, and “on the fly” attachment of volumes to server profiles. Automating these features dramatically simplifies end-to-end management. A single HPE Synergy composer with 21 Frames can manage up to 252 compute and associated fabrics. In contrast, HPE c-Class servers (without HPE OneView implementation) require direct management of all iLOs, Onboard Administrators, and Virtual Connect Managers. This single HPE Synergy composer interface amounts to a 99.8% reduction in embedded management interfaces. HPE Synergy simplified system update Managing firmware and driver updates has been a significant and growing challenge in the industry. HPE Synergy has made significant strides in simplifying how firmware and drivers are updated. HPE Synergy update methodology includes: MySPP—Allows you to create a custom HPE Synergy SPP with all the latest, tested combination of firmware and drivers. Firmware for a Logical Enclosure—Can be updated through a single interaction (3–5 frames, approximately one rack). Firmware is then updated in an orderly manner: – First updating the shared management components and fabric modules. – And then pushing the firmware and drivers out of band into the iLOs of the compute nodes. Firmware and drivers are then staged on the server. Firmware and drivers—Server firmware and drivers can be updated at the discretion of each infrastructure or server administrator. Activation requires a reboot, but this can be aligned to desired windows such as an application maintenance window. This simplicity allows administrators to quickly perform update operations, and see up to a 73% reduction in system update time, at scale. 4 On HPE BladeSystem c-Class servers, one firmware update can be performed on a single enclosure with up to 16 servers. On HPE Synergy, one firmware update can span up to 5 frames with 60 servers. HPE Synergy Image Streamer HPE Synergy Image Streamer is a new innovation not available on HPE BladeSystem c-Class infrastructure that enables stateless computing and very rapid provisioning, updating, and re-provisioning of compute. In effect, physical compute can be treated like VMs. Individual compute nodes are stateless: no internal drives or RAID controllers are required. This results in initial acquisition cost savings and also reduces the number of parts that can fail. Stateless compute can have new images created in seconds and booted with new personalities in a matter of minutes. This enables a variety of new paradigms such as rapid patching of images, or enabling nodes to change personalities over the course of a day in an HPC environment. In a hybrid environment, you can shift the balance of compute running VMs or containers with ease. The creation of a new bootable image can be 80 times faster due to a 15-second image boot creation time versus 20 minutes without HPE Synergy Image Streamer. Superior economics The HPE Synergy architectural and management advantages translate to significantly improved return on capital expenditure. This means you can enable advanced software defined intelligence with more fluid pools of compute, storage, and fabric while lowering the total cost of ownership (TCO). Figure 3 provides a “greenfield” analysis comparing a new HPE Synergy solution to a new HPE BladeSystem solution on a per-compute basis across a number of scale points. 4 This comparison is based on a HPE BladeSystem environment without HPE OneView, versus HPE Synergy with embedded HPE OneView.

Technical white paper Page 8 Cost per compute Net price per compute ( USD) 13.0K Synergy BladeSystem 3.0% more 1.7% less 12.8K 5.7% less 6.0% less 12.5K 12.3K 6% lower price at scale 29% /VM improvement 7X admin efficiency 12.0K 11.8K 11.5K 12 Compute 24 Compute 36 Compute 72 Compute Figure 3. System cost for HPE Synergy versus HPE BladeSystem c-Class on a per compute basis Figure 3 conclusions are based on configurations with full HPE Synergy Frames (divided by the number of compute modules in those Frames) and compared with the values on a per compute basis. This configuration provides a balanced comparison, given that HPE Synergy Frames and c-Class enclosures support a different number of compute devices. Pricing was based on the system cost of hardware and software for a typical mid-range configuration. 5 Figure 4 provides an alternate view highlighting the typical Synergy economic advantages versus BladeSystem at scale. From 1 to 12 compute, Synergy delivers a price advantage, but at 13 compute (where Synergy requires a 2nd frame) the advantage temporarily shifts to c-Class. At 17 compute and onward (the breakeven point), Synergy regains and maintains the advantage at the point where c-Class requires a 2nd enclosure. Figure 4 conclusions are based on the price compare with at the system level with configurations starting with one compute and scaling one compute at a time to 72 compute (six Synergy frames). The price advantages shown in figures 3 and 4 are primarily due to the: HPE Synergy master-satellite fabric architecture at 2 frames. HPE Image Streamer stateless compute functionality at 3 frames. Figure 4 provides a “brownfield” analysis highlighting the savings migrating existing HPE BladeSystem systems to a new HPE Synergy solution. 5 All pricing is net per U.S. pricing in USD with a discount of 35% per Gartner Competitive Profiles.

Technical white paper Page 9 Migrate to Synergy (4 frames) Existing hardware (18 frames) 48x HPE SY 480 Gen10 288x HPE BL460c G6 Status quo (Do nothing) Technology refresh Migration to Synergy CAPEX and OPEX costs Approach Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Status quo 2.6M 2.6M 2.6M Tech refresh 1.5M 0.9M 0.9M Savings 1.1M 1.7M 1.7M 582K investment 4.5 million savings in 3 years 6.3 month payback 770% ROI 78% Data center reduction Figure 4. HPE Synergy technology refresh savings (VMware environment) Figure 4 conclusions are based on the three-year costs to operate, support, and maintain the compute hardware, operating system software, and VMware software of 288 HPE BladeSystem BL460c G6 servers versus a technology refresh consolidation to 48 HPE Synergy 480 Gen10 compute modules. By investing 582K in new HPE Synergy hardware, you realize the benefits of a composable infrastructure while saving 4.5 million over three years with a 6.3 month payback, a 770% return on investment (ROI), and a 78% data center server reduction. All pricing is net per U.S. pricing in USD with a hardware discount of 35% per Gartner Competitive Profiles. See the Appendix for additional assumptions and configuration details. Whether considering a new project installation or a technology refresh, with HPE Synergy you not only experience the technological advantages of a Composable Infrastructure, but gain very significant economic benefits as well. Designed for the future Compute architectures are evolving to memory-driven computing with photonics and non-volatile memory (NVM). HPE Synergy is ready (see Table 2). Just as HPE BladeSystem was designed in 2006 as the defining IT strategy for the next decade, HPE Synergy is designed to lead IT organizations into the next decade of computing. HPE Synergy handles both traditional application environments (such as VMware and MS apps), and new cloud-based and cloud-native applications used in a DevOps environment. Table 2. HPE Synergy infrastructure ready for the future More powerful compute Benefits delivered now Built-in infrastructure for the future 3.75X more bandwidth per bay Bandwidth of one HPE Synergy optical connection is greater than total c7000 midplane 100 Gb enabled Photonics and NVM ready: 12.8 Tb/s per compute with Photonics 35% more power headroom HPE Synergy can grow its processors, c7000 processors are power-limited Ready for higher power CPUs, GPUs, DIMMs and NVM Extensible management HPE Synergy can add new resource types and functions from the same UI and API Ready to manage future technologies and accept advanced appliances More bandwidth Each half-height bay in the HPE Synergy 12000 Frame can accommodate up to three redundant 100 Gb links for 1200 Gb total (full duplex). This is 3.75X the bandwidth per half-height bay of the HPE BladeSystem c7000 enclosure. HPE Synergy physical infrastructure is photonics-ready, with each HPE Synergy bay ready to support over 10 Tb/s of 12.8 Tb/s of photonic bandwidth. HPE BladeSystem c-Class is not equipped with such a capability.

Technical white paper Page 10 More power headroom HPE Synergy allocates more raw power per bay (35 percent more than HPE BladeSystem c-Class) with 12 bays instead of 16 (fewer bays means more power allocation per bay with HPE Synergy). Intel and other vendors are dramatically increasing power requirements for CPUs and GPUs, which are increasingly popular for virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) and high performance computing environments which did not exist 10 years ago. HPE Synergy is designed with ample headroom for these new demands. As storage moves to solid state and NVM, the power density of storage increases, requiring more power. The HPE Synergy infrastructure is positioned to meet this demand. Extensible management Computing is evolving towards more abstracted, cloud based computing, and infrastructure management must evolve as well. As NVM becomes a shareable resource, it too needs to be managed. Traditional management approaches would simply create one more management layer, managing yet another resource type. HPE Synergy Composer, powered by OneView with the Unified API is designed to be highly extensible and ready for these futures, without the need to create more management tools. HPE Synergy with the Unified API essentially provides Bare Metal as a Service. This integrates seamlessly with various cloud stacks and configuration management tools, making HPE Synergy a fluid cloud underlay for current and future cloud states based on VMs, containers, or other future technologies. HPE Synergy’s resource manager architecture enables future resource types such as NVM to be added and seamlessly managed; the same as existing resource types. Even the Unified API is extensible. It maintains backwards compatibility as it evolves forward in functionality, so existing code can continue to operate. With all these capabilities built in, HPE Synergy is well positioned as a single platform for current and future needs. HPE Synergy fits into your BladeSystem environment HPE Synergy is ready for the future, but it hasn’t forgotten the past. It is backward compatible and designed for ease of migration with current HPE BladeSystem c-Class owners in mind (Figure 5). Figure 5. Forward-looking architecture of HPE Synergy

Technical white paper Page 11 Same data center footprint The HPE Synergy frame takes the same 10U of rack space as the HPE BladeSystem c7000 6 and uses the same power feeds as c7000. 7 HPE Synergy cooling is further improved over the c7000, allowing it to fit in the same data center locations and be adequately cooled. Same and more applications With a full complement of compute modules, HPE Synergy can power virtually any application. Utilizing maximum CPU and more memory, HPE Synergy can run all the same apps as the c-Class c7000. And with large shared DAS, HPE Synergy can also take on storage oriented applications such as mail, object stores, files servers, software-defined storage (SDS), databases, and more. You can find out more about the complete HPE Synergy compute module family at folio. Same and simpler management operations HPE OneView, the same optional management environment available with the HPE BladeSystem, is embedded in HPE Synergy Composer. HPE OneView was designed as a consumer-inspired user interface to be highly intuitive and easy to use. A short learning curve means that administrators can be productive immediately. The HPE OneView Global Dashboard provides a unified view of server health, profiles, and enclosures. This unified view spans multiple virtual and physical appliances across HPE Synergy, c-Class and DL platforms. Managing up to 6,400 nodes today and more in the future, the HPE OneView Global Dashboard also provides centralized management of alerts and core inventory data. HPE Synergy and HPE BladeSystem environments with OneView use the same Unified API, and integrate into the same third party management tools. For more information about HPE OneView, go to Migration options For those wanting to migrate to HPE Synergy from environments not currently

HPE Synergy has several significant management enhancements compared to HPE BladeSystem. c-Class infrastructure. HPE Synergy Composer provides automated discovery of physical resources. All HPE Synergy Frames linked in a domain are automatically identified, assigned resources by HPE Composer, and then placed into a monitored state.

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